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Exercising with Type 2 Diabetes

Manage Glucose, Lose Weight, and Reduce Complications


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  • Very helpful & useful
  • I enjoy exercise -- and I keep my type 2 in control through diet and exercise -- my body likes that!
  • Full of good information.
  • When I saw you I fell in love,
    and you smiled because you knew.
    - William Shakespeare
  • Good information to keep in mind for your health. Thanks you!
    I wish I had read this article 10 years ago, but on the right track now.
  • I don't have diabetes and I want to keep it that way. I have a friend with type 1. I like to understand what she has to go through as a diabetic.
  • good info..thanks Coach Dean
  • Very good information in this article. My legs have been hurting a lot at night not sure if it is due to exercise or not.
    This article has sooo much helpful information, I wish it was available several years ago when I was first diagnosed with this disease, but today I am fighting back. It is working --four times the doctor has reduced the amount of insulin that I was taking since being in the hospital with 810 blood sugar level.
  • This article make me think I' was diabetic as a teenager although I am diagnosed as pre-diabetic now. I got many of these symptoms when exercising including black outs after exercise. Hmm. Doctors didn't think much when i complained about my symptoms. Maybe because I was so underweight.
  • This morning my blood sugar was 85, did a two mile walking tape, WATP's, and checked my numbers again and it was at 123. Other days I am at 123 and after walking it is down in the 85-100 range. The pattern I see different in these reactions is my intake of food. It will raise when I exercise at the end of a fast over night, and lower after a small meal with protein. When you do not have enough glucose in your system, your body starts using your fat to produce glucose, to raise the blood sugars to keep you balanced and able to move and do all the body functions it needs to do, that is why the body stores it. I am no doctor, it is only the patterns that I see, I may not have the technical terms, but I know how my body responds, and that may not be the case for everyone. We are our own best advocates to health. Keep studying your body, the issues, side effects of the medicines you take, awareness is key!
  • Type 2 diabetic, I have found stress raises my numbers. I have been off meds for 5 years - 5 years since I have worked in the workplace. Now I have to stop watching newsprograms (live in USA) I can't stop the mess in govt, those in power have to do that. I have, however, called my US Senator and voiced my concern. In my own small way, I am trying to preserve what was wonderful before election day. I am determined not to ruin my health.
  • I was diagnosed with Type 2 Diabetes 10 years ago. Way back when, when I was in my early 20s I was told I had prediabetes. I was very fit, very active and ate well at the time. In my late 40s it caught up with me.

    My diabetes had progressed quickly and I was on 7 injections a day, 5 of insulin and 2 of Victoza. And I gained weight because as my endo said, insulin definitely can cause weight gain in Type 2s. I could never get my A1C below 7.

    Thanks to my doctor I'm now on only 2 injections of Victoza, have lost 30 pounds (need about 20 more to get to ideal weight) and am coming off my blood pressure meds. She expects my to be off of Victoza by October and she expects my diabetes to be completely reversed.

    I had been on every diet around, and this doc gave me the strictest I've ever been on. The fact that she took me off mealtime insulins right from the start what a huge motivator for me to stick with it. Then the 2x/daily long acting insulins were removed. And it's enough to keep me going for the rest of my life.

    Talk to your doctor about diet. They may be able to help.

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